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Life of Johnson, Volume 6 (of 6) by James Boswell

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Beauclerk's character, draws, ii. 246, n. 1;
Berkeley, projects an answer to, i. 472;
Bible, on subscribing the, ii. 151, n. 3;
Birmingham buttons, likens the Spanish Declaration to, v. 458, n. 3;
Boswell's epithets for him, ii. 222, n. 4;
good-nature, describes, iii. 362, n. 2; v. 76;
hopes for place from him, iv. 223, 249, n. 1;
_Life of Johnson_, admires, i. 10, n. 1;
looks upon him as continually happy, iii. 5, n. 5;
meets him for the first time, ii. 240;
successful _negotiation_, admires, iii. 79;
visits him, iv. 210;
bottomless Whig, a, iv. 223;
boy, loves to be a, iv. 79;
Bristol, would be upon his good behaviour at, iii. 378;
Brocklesby, Dr., gives him L1000, iv. 338, n. 2;
'bulls enough in Ireland,' iii. 232;
_Cecilia_, reads, iv. 223, n. 5;
Chatham and the Woollen Act, jokes about, ii. 453, n. 2;
Cicero or Demosthenes, not like, v. 214;
composition, promptitude of, iii. 85;
conversation, his, its 'affluence,' ii. 181;
corresponds with his fame, iv. 19;
ebullition of his mind, 167;
never hum-drum, v. 33;
ready on all subjects, iv. 20, 275-6;
talk, partly from ostentation, iii. 247;
not good at listening, v. 34;
_Corycius Senex_, iv. 173;
Croft's imitation of Johnson's style, iv. 59;
definition of a free government, iii. 187;
domestic habits, iii. 378;
Dutch sonnet, mentions a, iii. 235;
Dyer, Samuel, draws the character of, iv. 11, n. 1;
Economical Reform Bill, v. 32, n. 3;
eloquence, v. 213;
emigration, on, iii. 231-3;
exaggerated praise, would suffer from, iv. 82;
extraordinary man, an, ii. 450; iv. 26, 275; v. 34;
first man everywhere, iv. 27, n. 1; v. 269;
Fitzherbert's character, describes, iii. 148, n. 1;
Fox introduced into the Club, ii. 274, n. 4;
Garrick, dines with, ii. 155, n. 2;
epitaph on, ii. 234, n. 6;
Glasgow professorship, seeks a, v. 369, n. 2;
Goldsmith's college days, recollections of, iii. 168;
and the _Fantoccini_, story of, i. 414;
_Haunch of Venison_, mentioned in, iii. 225, n. 2;
and _Retaliation_, i. 472; iii. 233, n. 1;
Grenville's character, ii. 135, n. 2;
Hamilton, engagement with, i. 519;
estimate of him, iv. 27, n. 1;
Hawkins, attacked by, i. 480, n. 1
histories, his opinion of, ii. 366, n. 1;
House of Commons, enters the, ii. 450;
first speeches, ii. 16;
described as the second man in it, iv. 27, n. 1;
as the first, v. 269;
describes it as a mixed body, iii. 234;
Hume's partiality for Charles II, ii. 341, n. 2;
Hussey, Rev. Dr., praises, iv. 411, n. 2;
immorality, possible charge of, iv. 280, n. 1;
'imprudent publication,' i. 463;
_influence_ of the Crown, on the, iii. 205, n. 4;
Ireland--penal code against the Catholics, ii. 121, n. 1;
people condemned to ignorance, ii. 27, n. 1;
Roman Catholics the nation there, ii. 255, n. 3;
Irish language, iii. 235;
Johnson charges him with want of honesty, ii. 348; iii. 45;
describes him as 'Le grand Burke,' iv. 20, n. 1;
as 'a great man by nature,' ii. 16:
See above, conversation, and extraordinary man;
has a low opinion of his jocularity, iv. 276: See below, Wit;
predicts his greatness, ii. 450;
buys a print of him, i. 363, n. 3;
explains the excellence of his eloquence, v. 213;
visits him at Beaconsfield, ii. 285, n. 3; v. 460;
in Parliament defends--, iv. 318;
eulogises him, iv. 407, n. 3;
funeral, at, iv. 419;
has the greatest respect for, iv. 318;
_Journey_, commends, iii. 137;
last parting with, iv. 407;
praises his work, ib., n. 3; iii. 62;
likens him to _Appius_, iv. 374, n, 2;
as a member of parliament, considers, ii. 138;
joins in raising a monument to, iv. 423, n. 1;
'oil of vitriol,' speaks of, v. 15, n. 1;
parody of his speech, iv. 317, n. 3;
powers, calls forth all, ii. 450;
rings the bell to, iv. 26-7;
roughness in conversation, iv. 280;
sends his speech on India to, iv. 260, n, 2;
shuns subjects of disagreement in their talk, ii. 181;
study of Low Dutch, iv. 22;
style, i. 88;
at a tavern dinner, meets, i. 470, n. 2;
Thames scolding, admires, iv. 26;
'Why, no, Sir,' explains, iv. 316, n. 1;
_Junius_, not, iii. 376;
'kennel, in the,' iv. 276;
knowledge, variety of, v. 32, 213;
law, intended for the, v. 34;
_Letter to the Sheriffs of Bristol_, iii. 186;
life led over again, on, iv. 303;
Literary Club, original member, i. 477;
attendance, ii. 16;
mentioned by Gibbon, iii. 128, n. 4;
name distinguished by an initial, iii. 230, n. 5;
playful talk, iii. 238;
'live pleasant,' i. 344;
London, describes, iii. 178, n. 1;
mankind, thinks better of, iii. 236;
Middle Temple, enters at the, v. 34, n. 3;
minority, always in the, iii. 235;
ministry, on the pretended vigour of the, iv. 140, n. 1;
'mire, in the,' v. 213;
Monckton's, Miss, at, iv. 108, n. 4;
'Mund,' ii. 528, n. 1; iii. 84, n. 2;
'_mutual_ friend,' iii. 103, n. 1;
Newgate, visits Baretti in, ii. 97, n. 1;
Nugent, Dr., his father-in-law, i. 477, n. 4;
opponent, as an, ii. 450;
'parcel of boys,' iv. 297, n. 2;
parliament: See above, House of Commons;
'party,' defines, ii. 223, n. 1;
party, sticking to his, ii. 223; v. 36;
Paymaster of the Forces, iv. 223, n. 1;
poetry is truth rather than history, ii. 366, n. 1;
portrait at Streatham, iv. 158, n. 1;
Powell and Bembridge, case of, iv. 223, n. 3;
_Present Discontents_, iii. 205, n. 4;
professor in the imaginary college, v. 108;
puns, on the Isle of Man, iii. 80;
Wilkes, iii. 322; v. 32, n. 3;
_modus_ and _fines_, iii. 323;
Deanery of Ferns, iv. 73;
Langton, v. 32, n. 3;
Boswell's definition of man, ib.;
reforms the King's household expenses, iv. 368, n. 3;
reputation in public business, ii. 16;
retiring, talks of, iv. 223, n. 3;
Reynolds's character, draws, i. 245, n. 3; v. 102, n. 3;
Reynolds is his echo, ii. 222, n. 4;
is too much under him, iii. 261;
Robinhood Society, iv. 92, n. 5;
Rockingham, advice to, ii. 355, n. 2;
Royal Academy, seat reserved for him at the, iii. 369, n. 2;
romances, loves old, i. 49, n. 2;
Round-Robin, draws up the, iii. 83;
should have had more sense, iii. 84, n. 2;
same one day as another, iii. 192; v. 33;
Shelburne speaks of him with malignity, iv. 191, n. 4;
soldiers, on the quartering of, iii. 9, n. 4;
son, extravagant estimate of his, iv. 219, n. 3;
_Speech on Conciliation_, ii. 314, n. 3, 317, n. 2; iv. 317, n. 3;
speeches too frequent and familiar, ii. 131;
effect of them, iii. 233;
not like Demosthenes or Cicero, v. 213-4;
statues, on the worth of, iii. 231;
Stonehenge, sees, iv. 234, n. 2;
stream of mind, ii. 450;
style censured by Johnson, iii. 186;
and Francis, iii. 187, n. 1;
_Sublime and Beautiful_, i. 310, 472, n. 2; ii. 90;
subscription to the Articles, on the, ii. 150, n. 7;
talk, his: see CONVERSATION;
Thurlow, Lord, iv. 349, n. 3;
Townshend, Charles, ii. 222, n. 3;
translations of Cicero, could not bear, iii. 36, n. 4;
understands everything but gaming and music, iv. 27, n. 1;
Vesey's gentle manners, praises, iv. 28;
_Vindication of Natural Society_, i. 463, n. 1;
Virgil, his ragged Delphin, iii. 193, n. 3;
prefers him to Homer, v. 79, n. 2;
Whigs, quietness of the nation under the, iv. 100;
'wild Irishmen,' v. 329;
Wilkes on his want of taste, iv. 104;
winds into a subject like a serpent, ii. 260;
wit, fails at, i. 453; iii. 323; iv. 276, n. 2; v. 32, 213;
Langton's description of it, i. 453, n. 2;
Boswell's defence, v. 32, n. 3;
Reynolds's, ib.;
mentioned, i. 432, n. 3; ii. 255; iii. 305; iv. 78, 344.
BURKE, Richard, senior, Barnard's verses on Johnson, iv. 431-3.
BURKE, Richard, junior, (Edmund Burke's son),
account of him, iv. 219, n. 3;
at Chatsworth, iv. 367;
Johnson, calls on, iv. 218-9;
rebuked by, 335, n. 3;
member of the Literary Club, i. 479.
BURKE, William, ii. 16, n. 1; v. 76, n. 3.
BURKE, William, the murderer, v. 227, n. 4.
BURLAMAQUI, ii. 430.
BURLINGTON, Lord, iii. 347; iv. 50, n. 4.
_Burman, Peter, Life of_, i. 153.
BURNET, Arthur, v. 81.
BURNET, Gilbert, Bishop of Salisbury,
dedication to Lauderdale, v. 285;
Hickes, George, v. 357, n. 4;
_History of his own Time_, very entertaining, ii. 213; v. 285;
Kincardine, Earl of, v. 25, n. 2;
_Life of Hale_, iv. 311;
_Life of Rochester_, iii. 191-2;
_Lilliburlero_, effect of, ii. 347, n. 2;
Lloyd's learning in ready cash, ii. 256, n. 3;
Popery, controversial war on, v. 276, n. 4;
style mere chit-chat, ii. 213;
truthfulness, ii. 213, ib. n. 3;
Whitby, Daniel, v. 276, n. 4.
BURNET, James. See MONBODDO, Lord.
BURNET, Thomas, v. 352, n. 2.
BURNET, Miss, v. 82, n. 1.
BURNEY, Dr. Charles, _Account of the Handel Commemoration_, iv. 361;
Boscovitch, visits, ii. 125, n. 5;
Boswell's _Life of Johnson_, notes to, i. 15;
Doctor of Music, i. 285;
Eumelian Club, member of the, iv. 394, n. 4;
Garrick, Mrs., dines with, iv. 96-9;
Handel musical meeting, iv. 283, n. 1;
_History of Music_, ii. 409, n. 1; iii. 366-7; v. 72;
house in St. Martin's Street, iv. 134;
Johnson accompanies his son to Winchester, iii. 367;
anecdotes of, ii. 407; iv. 134;
asks him to teach him the scale of music, ii. 263, n. 4;
begs his pardon, iv. 49, n. 3;
character, draws, iii. 24, n. 2;
character of him, ii. 407, n. 1;
death-bed, iv. 410, n. 1, 438-9;
funeral, 420, n. 1;
dislike of _the former, the latter_, iv. 190, n. 2;
first visit to his house, ii. 364, n. 3;
house in Gough Square, i. 328;
in the Temple, iv. 134;
letters: See JOHNSON, letters;
hearth-broom, iv. 134;
introduces him at Oxford, iii. 366-7;
kindness, i. 410, n. 2;
love of him, ii. 407, n. 1;
and of his family, iii. 367, n. 4; iv. 377;
parting with Burke, iv. 407, n. 3;
pension, i. 375, n. 1;
politeness, i. 286;
praises his library, ii. 364, n. 3;
sayings, collection of, ii. 407;
_Shakespeare_, i. 323, 499;
at Streatham in 1775, ii. 406;
talking to himself, i. 483, n. 4;
will, not in, iv. 402, n. 2;
Literary Club, member of the, i. 479;
Lynne Regis, residence at, i. 285;
_Musician_, article on, ii. 204, n. 2;
musical scheme, a, iii. 373, n. 3;
portrait at Streatham, iv. 158, n. 1;
_Rambler_, sale of, i. 208, n. 3;
Smart, Kit, kindness to, i. 306, n. 1;
Smart's madness, i. 397;
Streatham library, account of, iv. 158;
Thornton's _Ode_, i. 420, n, 2;
Thrale, Mrs., neglected by, iv. 153, n. 4;
rebukes her, iv. 339, n. 2;
_Travels_ ridiculed by Bicknell, i. 315, n. 4;
praised by Johnson, iv. 186;
mentioned, ii. 52; iii. 109, n. 1, 256.
BURNEY, Mrs., i. 328, 491, n. 3; iv. 208, 360-1.
BURNEY, Dr. Charles (jun.),
account of Beckford's speech to the King, iii. 201, n. 3;
Greek, knowledge of, iv 385;
Johnson's funeral, at, iv. 420, n. 2;
head on a seal, has, iv. 421, n. 2;
regard for him, iv. 377; n. 1;
studied at Aberdeen, v. 85, n. 2.
BURNEY, Frances (Mme. D'Arblay),
Baretti's bitterness, iii. 96, n. 1;
Bath, at, in 1780, iii. 422-3, 428, n. 4;
Boswell's imitation of Johnson, iv. 1, n. 2;
Boswell meets her at Johnson's house, iv. 223;
'Broom Gentleman, the,' iv. 134, n. 3;
Burke, first sight of, iv. 276, n. 1;
Burke's account of Lady Di. Beauclerk, ii. 246, n. 1;
Burke, young, iv. 219, n. 3;
Cambridge, R. O., iv. 196, n. 3;
Carter, Mrs., iv. 275, n. 1;
Cator, John, iv. 313, n. 1;
_Cecilia_, iv. 223;
Clerk, Sir P. J., iv. 80, n. 4;
dates, indifferent to, iv. 88, n. 1;
_downed_, will not be, iii. 335, n. 2;
_Evelina_ first praised by Mrs. Cholmondeley, iii. 318, n. 3;
copy in the Bodleian, iv. 223, n. 4;
drawings from it, 277, n. 1;
grossness of sailors described, ii. 438, n. 2;
not heard of in Lichfield, ii. 463, n. 4;
Fielding and Smollett, exhilarated by, ii. 174, n. 2;
Garrick's mimicry of Johnson, ii. 192, n. 2;
George III compliments her, ii. 35, n. 5;
criticises Shakespeare, i. 497, n. 1;
popularity, iv. 165, n.. 3;
Goldsmith's projected _Dictionary_, ii. 204, n. 2;
Gordon Riots, iii. 428, n. 4, 435, n. 2;
Grub Street, had never visited, i. 296, n. 2;
Hamilton, W. G., character of, i. 520;
Harington's _Nugae Antiquae,_ iv. 180, n. 3;
Hawkesworth's death, v. 282, n. 2;
_Irene,_ iv. 5, n. 1;
Johnson accuses her of writing Scotch, iv. 211, n. 2;
appearance: See JOHNSON, personal appearance;
attacks W. W. Pepys, iv. 65, n. 1;
benignity, ii. 141, n. 2;
borrows a shilling of her, iv. 191, n. 1;
at Brighton, iv. 159, n. 3;
and Dr. Burney, friendship of, ii. 407, n. 1;
and Burney's _History of Music_, ii. 409, n. 1;
Cecilia, praises, iv. 163, n. 1;
comical humour, ii. 262, n. 2;
consulted by letter, ii. 119;
describes Garrick's face, ii. 410, n. 1;
eye-sight, iv. 160, n. 1;
_Evelina,_ praises, ii. 12, n. 1, 173, n. 2;
on expectations, iv. 234, n. 2;
Garrick, let nobody attack, iii. 312, n. 1;
good humour and gaiety, iii. 440, n. 1; iv. 245, n. 2;
and Greville, iv. 304, n. 4;
grief at Thrale's death, iv. 85, n. 1;
household, iii. 461;
ill, iv. 163, n. 1, 256, n. 1;
violent remedies, iii. 135, n. 1;
'in the wrong chair,' iv. 232, n. 1;
introduction to her, ii. 364, n. 3;
kindliness, iv. 426, n. 2;
kitchen, ii. 215, n. 4;
last days, iv. 377, n. 1;
likes an intelligent man of the world, iii. 21, n. 3;
made or marred conversation, v. 371, n. 2;
and Miss More, iv. 341, n. 6;
needed drawing out, iii. 307, n. 2;
and the newspapers, iii. 79, n. 4;
parting with Burke, iv. 407, n. 3;
portrait, ii. 141, n. 1;
praises her, iv. 275;
Mrs. Montagu, quarrels with, iv. 64, n. 1, 65, n. 1;
urges Miss Burney to attack her, iii. 244, n. 2;
and Miss Reynolds, i. 486, n. I;
sight, i. 41, n. 4;
sorrow for his bitter speeches, ii. 256, n. 1;
at Streatham, i. 493, n. 3; iii. 451;
style, imitates, iv. 389;
talk, iv. 237, n. 1;
and Mrs. Thrale, provoked by Mrs. Thrale's praise, iv. 82, n. 3;
reproves her for flattery, v. 440, n. 2;
drives her from his mind, iv. 339, n. 3;
Warley Camp, returns from, iii. 361, n. 1;
writes to, iv. 361;
Johnson, Mrs., lodgings, iv. 377, n. 1;
Kauffmann, Angelica, iv. 277, n. 1;
Lade, Sir John, iv. 412, n. 1;
Langton's imitation of Johnson, iv. 1, n. 2;
lived to a great age, iv. 275, n. 3;
Lowe the painter, iv. 202, n. 1;
Macaulay, on her style, iv. 223, n. 5; iv. 389, n. 4;
marriage, iv. 223, n. 4;
Metcalfe, W., iv. 159, n. 2;
Miller, Lady, ii. 336, n. 6;
Monckton's, Miss, assemblies, iv. 108, n. 4;
Montagu, Mrs., character of, ii. 88, n. 3; iv. 275, n. 3;
Murphy, Arthur, described, i. 356, n. 2;
loved by Thrale, i. 493, n. 1;
Musgrave, Richard, ii. 343, n. 2; iv. 323, n. 1;
Omai, iii. 8, n. 1;
Pantheon and Ranelagh, ii. 169, n. i;
Paoli's account of Boswell, i. 6, n. 2;
Queen Charlotte's opinion of Boswell, i. 5, n. 1;
_regale_, use of the word, iii. 308, n. 2;
Reynolds's inoffensiveness, v. 102, n. 3;
matrimonial wishes about, iv. 161, n. 5;
Rousseau, admires, ii. 12, n. 1;
Seward, William, iii. 123, n. 1;
Solander, Dr., v. 328, n. 2;
Streatham, life at, iv. 340, n. 3;
farewell to, 158, n. 4;
Thrale, Henry, his character, i. 494, n. 2;
luxurious table, iii. 423, n. 1;
stroke of apoplexy, iii. 397, n. 2;
sale of his brewery, iv. 86, n. 2;
Thrale, Mrs., her character, i. 494, n. 4;
letters to her, iv. 340, n. 3;
love of Piozzi, iv. 158, n. 4;
rudeness to him, iv. 339, n. 2;
want of restraint, iv. 82, n. 4;
Vesey, Mrs., iii. 426, n. 3;
Walker, the lecturer, iv. 206, n. 2;
Warton, Dr. Joseph, ii. 41, n. 1;
Warton, Rev. Thomas, iv. 7, n. 1.
BURNS, Robert, Beattie's _Minstrel_, praises, v. 273, n. 4;
Boswell's neighbour, v. 375, n. 3;
Dempster, R., i. 408, n. 4;
elegy on Miss Burnet, v. 82, n. 1;
Elphinston's _Martial_, iii. 258, n. 2;
'gab like Boswell,' v. 52, n. 4;
gauger, a, iv. 350, n. 1;
'Holy Willie,' ii. 472, n. 3; iii. 449;
Hume, attacks, v. 273, n. 4;
Scott, seen by, v. 42, n. 1;
_Tristram Shandy_ and _The Man of Feeling_, i. 360, n. 2.
BURROW, a man near his, i. 82, n. 3; iii. 379.
BURROWES, Rev. R., iv. 385.
BURROWS, Dr., iii. 379.
BURTON, Dr. John Hill, Beattie's _Essay on Truth_, v. 273, n. 3;
Burke, Hume and Clow, v. 369, n. 2;
_Captain Carleton's Memoirs_, iv. 334, n. 4;
Helvetius's advice to Montesquieu, v. 42, n. 1;
Douglas Cause, ii. 50, n. 4;
Hume's dislike of the English, v. 19, n. 4;
house in James's Court, v. 22, n. 2;
and Dr. Cheyne, iii. 27, n. 1;
in Paris, ii. 401, n. 4;
praise of Scotch writers, iv. 186, n. 2;
predecessors in history, ii. 53, n. 2;
Scotticisms, ii. 72, n. 2;
Toryism, iv. 194, n. 1;
King's College, Aberdeen, v. 91, n. 1;
Scotch Militia Bill, iii. 360, n. 3.
BURTON, Robert,
_Anatomy of Melancholy_ made Johnson rise earlier, ii. 121;
recommended by him, 440;
'Be not solitary; be not idle,' iii. 415;
elected student of Christ Church, i. 59.
_Burton's Books_, iv. 257.
BURTON-ON-TRENT, i. 86, n. 2.
BUSCH, Dr., iv. 27, n. 1.
BUSINESS, retiring from, ii. 337.
BUSTLING, v. 307.
_Busy Body_, i. 325, n. 3.
_Busy, curious, thirsty fly_, ii. 281.
BUTCHER, the art of a, v. 246-7.
BUTE, third Earl of,
Adams the architect, patronises, ii. 325, n. 3;
a book-minister, ii. 353;
his Chancellor of the Exchequer, ii. 135, n. 2;
concessions to the people, ii. 353;
daughter-in-law, his, ii. 378, n. 1;
favourite of George III, i. 386;
and of the Princess Dowager of Wales, iv. 127, n. 3;
_Humphry Clinker_, mentioned in, ii. 81, n. 2;
Jenkinson, his secretary, iii. 146, n. 1;
Johnson's letters to him, i. 376, 380;
Johnson's pension, i. 372-377; iv. 168, n. 1;
Luton Hoe, iv. 118;
purchase of the estate, 127, n. 3;
minister, when once, should not have resigned, ii. 470;
pensions conferred by him, i. 373, n. 1;
Scotchmen, partiality to, ii. 354;
Scotland, never goes to, iv. 131;
Shelburne on his strengthening the power of the Crown, iii. 416, n. 2;
Shelburne's 'pious fraud,' iv. 174, n. 5;
son, his, Colonel James Stuart, iii. 399;
took down too fast, ii. 356;
Wilkes attacks him, ii. 300, n. 5;
dedicates to him _Mortimer_, iii. 78.
BUTE, first Marquis of. See MOUNTSTUART, Lord.
BUTLER, Bishop, _Analogy_, v. 47.
BUTLER, Samuel,
_Hudibras_,
bullion which will last, ii. 369;
not a poem, iii. 38;
shows strength of political principles, ii. 369;
seldom read, ii. 370, n. 1;
quotations from it:
'H' was very shy of using it,' iii. 282, n. 1;
'Indian Britons made from Penguins,' v. 225;
'Jacob Behmen understood,' ii. 122, n. 6;
'True as the dial to the sun,' iv. 296, n. 2;
'Thou wilt at best but suck a bull,' i. 444, n. 1;
'The Devil was the first,' &c., iii. 326, n. 3;
_Remains_, v. 57.
BUTT, Mr., i. 47, n. 1.
BUTTER, Dr., ii. 475, n, 1; iii. 1, 154, 163; iv. 110, 399, 402, n. 2.
BUTTER, Mrs., iii. 164.
BUTTON-HOLE ACT, v. 18, n. 5.
BUXTON, iii. 152; v. 432.
BYNG, Admiral,
_Appeal to the People concerning_, i. 309, 314;
_Letter on the case of_, i. 309;
_Some further particulars by a gentleman of Oxford_, i. 309;
Epitaph, his, i. 315;
Mallet, attacked by, ii. 128;
Voltaire's saying about him, i. 314.
BYNG, Hon. John, iv. 418.
BYRON, Captain, v. 387, n. 6.
BYRON, Lord, admires the _Vanity of Human Wishes_, i. 193, n. 3;
attacked in the _Edinburgh Review_, iv. 115, n. 2;
praises and abuses the Earl of Carlisle, iv. 113, n. 5.

C.

CABBAGES, ii. 455; v. 84.
CABIRI, i. 273.
CADDEL, William, of Cockenzie, ii. 302, n. 2.
CADELL, Thomas,
Gibbon's _Decline and Fall_, publishes, ii. 136, n. 6;
praised by him, ii. 425, n. 2;
Hawkesworth's _Cook's Voyages_, publishes, ii. 247, n. 5;
Hume and his opponents,
gives a dinner to, ii. 441, n. 5;
Johnson's _Journey_, publishes, ii. 310, n. 2;
_False Alarm_, ii. 425, n. 2;
one of a deputation to, iii. 111;
asks Parr to write Johnson's _Life_, iv. 443;
Mackenzie's _Man of Feeling_, publishes, i. 360;
Robertson's _Scotland_, publishes, iii. 334.
_Cadet, The, a Military Treatise_, i. 309.
CADOGAN, Dr., v. 210-11.
CADOGAN, Lord, i. 12.
CAEN-WOOD, iii. 429.
CAERMARTHEN, Lord, iii. 213, n. 1.
CAESAR, Julius, i. 34.
CAIRO, iii. 134, n. i, 306, 379, n. 2, 455.
CALAIS, ii. 221, 385.
_Calaminaris_, v. 441, n. 1.
CALCULATION. See JOHNSON, calculation.
CALDER, Dr. John, ii. 212, n. 1.
CALDERWOOD, Mrs., ii. 49, n. 2.
CALDWELL, Sir James and Sir John, ii. 34, n. 1.
CALEDON, i. 185.
'CALIBAN of Literature,' ii. 129.
CALIGULA, iii. 283.
CALLANDER, Earl of, v. 103, n. 1.
_Called_, iv. 94.
CALLIMACHUS, iv. 2.
CALMING ONESELF, v. 60.
CALVINISM, v. 170, n. 1.
CALYPSO, i. 278.
CAMBRAY, ii. 401.
CAMBRICK BILL, iii. 71, n. 4.
CAMBRIDGE,
Emmanuel College,
Farmer, Dr., master, i. 368; ii. 449, n. 3;
Johnson promised an habitation there, i. 517;
strong in Shakespeare and black letter, iii. 38, n. 6;
King's College, Steevens a member, ii. 114;
Pembroke College, Kit Smart a Fellow, i. 306, n. 1;
Queen's College, iv. 125;
Trinity College, Lord Erskine a member, ii. 173, n. 1;
Johnson spends an evening there, i. 487;
Trinity Hall, i. 437;
University,
examinations for the degree, iii. 13, n. 3;
Johnson visits it, i. 487, 517;
Parr neglected, i. 77, n. 4;
Professor Sanderson, ii. 190, n. 3;
University-verses, ii. 371.
See UNIVERSITIES.
CAMBRIDGE MEN, on Johnson's criticism of Gray, iv. 64.
_Cambridge Shakespeare_. See under SHAKESPEARE.
CAMBRIDGE, R. O.,
Boswell's account of him, iv. 196;
Walpole's and Miss Burney's, ib. n. 3;
dinners at his house, ii. 225, n. 2, 361;
Essex Head Club, member of the, iv. 254, n. 1;
Horace, talk about, iii. 250-1;
_World, The_, contributor to, i. 257, n. 3;
mentioned, ii. 368, 370; iv. 65, n. 1, 195.
CAMDEN, Lord, Douglas Cause, ii. 230, n. 1;
Garrick, intimacy with, iii. 311;
general warrants, ii. 72, n. 3;
Johnson, attacked by, ii. 314;
Goldsmith, neglect of, iii. 311;
Literary Club, blackballed at the, iii. 311, n. 2; iv. 75, n. _3_;
popularity, ii. 353, n. 2;
one of the sights of London, iv. 92, n. 5;
Wilkes's case, judge in, ii. 353, n. 2.
CAMDEN, William, epitaph on a man killed by a fall, iv. 212;
'_mira cano_,' iii. 304;
Pembroke College Latin grace, i. 60, n. 4; v. 65, n. 2;
mentioned, v. 438.
CAMERON, Dr., executed, i. 146.
CAMERON, Dugall, v. 298.
CAMERON, Ewen, v. 297.
CAMERON OF LOCHIEL, i. 146, n. 2.
CAMERONS, a branch of the, called Maclonich, v. 297.
CAMP, at Warley, iii. 360, 365;
Coxheath, ib. n. 4;
one of the great scenes of human life, iii. 361, n. 1.
CAMPBELL, Hon. and Rev. Archibald,
Johnson's account of him, iv. 286; v. 356-7;
his collection of Scotch books, ii. 216;
_Doctrine of a Middle State_, v. 356, n. 2.
CAMPBELL, Archibald (_Lexiphanes_), ii. 44.
CAMPBELL, Colonel Sir Archibald, iii. 58.
CAMPBELL, Colonel Mure, iii. 118.
CAMPBELL, Evan, v. 141.
CAMPBELL, General, v. 55, n. 1, 259.
CAMPBELL, Dr. John, author, a rich, i. 418, n. 1;
_Biographia Britannica_, ii. 447;
_Britannia Elucidata_, v. 323;
cold-catching at St. Kilda, on, ii. 51;
_Hermippus Redivivus_, i. 417; ii. 427;
inaccurate in conversation, iii. 243-4;
Johnson's character of him, i. 417; ii. 216; iii. 244; v. 324;
declines to argue with, v. 324;
never lies on paper, i. 417, n. 5;
or with pen and ink, iii. 244;
piety in passing a church, i. 418;
_Political Survey of Great Britain_,
killed by its bad success, ii. 447;
its publication delayed, v. 324;
Sunday evenings in Queen Square, i. 418;
thirteen bottles of port at a sitting, iii. 243.
CAMPBELL, Rev. John (brother of Cambell of Treesbank), v. 373.
CAMPBELL, Rev. John of Kippen, ii. 28.
CAMPBELL, Lord, _Lives of the Chancellors_
Cameron's execution, i. 146, n. 2;
Chancellors, appointment of, ii. 157, n. 3;
_Douglas Cause_, ii. 230, n. 1;
Eldon's, Lord, attendance at Church, iv. 414, n. 1
inaccuracy in list of Lichfield scholars, i. 45, n. 4;
Ladd, Sir John, anecdote of, iv. 412, n. 1
Mansfield's, Lord, speech in Somerset's case, iii. 87, n. 3;
Radcliffe's trial, i. 180, n. 2;
Thurlow and Horne Tooke, iv. 327, n. 4.
CAMPBELL, Mungo, account of him, iii. 188-9.
CAMPBELL, Rev. Dr. Archibald, of St. Andrews,
_Enquiry into the original of Moral Virtue_, i. 359.
CAMPBELL, Rev. Dr. George,
Principal of Marischal College, Aberdeen, v. 90.
CAMPBELL, Rev. Dr. Thomas,
an Irish clergyman, account of him, ii. 338;
Baretti's love of London, i. 371, n. 5;
Baretti and Mrs. Thrale, iii. 49, n. 1;
_Diary of a visit to England_, ii. 338, n. 2;
Dublin physicians, iii. 288, n. 4;
English and Irish cottagers, ii. 130, n. 2;
English and Scotch learning, v. 57, n. 3;
Irish bull, guilty of an, ii. 343;
Johnson and America, ii. 315, n. 1;
appearance, i. 144, n. 1;
_bon-mots_, ii. 338, n. 2;
came from Ireland to see, ii. 342;
dancing lessons, iv. 80, n. 2;
introduced to, ii. 339;
and Dr. James Foster, iv. 9, n. 5;
and Madden, i. 318;
suspects Burke to be _Junius_, iii. 376, n. 4;
writings, and Reynolds's pictures, ii. 317, n. 2;
penal code against the Papists, ii. 121, n. 1;
_Philosopical Survey_, ii. 339;
published as an Englishman's book, iv. 320, n. 4;
Rutty, Dr., iii. 170, n. 4;
_Taxation no Tyranny_, sale of, ii. 335, n. 4;
mentioned, ii. 349, 350; iii. 111.
CAMPBELL, ----, of Auchnaba, iii. 127, 133.
CAMPBELL,----, a factor, v. 312.
CAMPBELL, ----, a tacksman of Mull, v. 332, 340.
CAMPBELL, ----, of Treesbank, v. 372.
CAMPBELLS, ----, Mrs. Boswell's nephews, iii. 116.
CAMPBELLTOWN, ii. 183; v. 284.
CANADA, i. 307, n. 3, 428.
_Canal_, iii. 362, n. 5.
CANDIDATES FOR ORDERS, iii. 13, n. 3.
_Candide_. See VOLTAIRE.
CANNING, Miss, ii. 393, n. 1.
_Canons of Criticism_, i. 263, n. 3.
CANT, clearing the mind of it, iv. 221;
meanings of the word, _ib., n_. 1;
modern cant, iii. 197.
CANTERBURY, iii. 314, 457; iv. 230, n. 2.
CANTERBURY,
Archbishops of, _public dinners_, their, iv. 367, n. 3;
Cornwallis, Archbishop,
Johnson's application to him, iii. 125;
Seeker, Archbishop,
Johnson asked to seek his patronage, i. 368.
CANUS, Melchior, ii. 391.
CANYNGE, 'a Bristol merchant,' iii. 50, n. i.
CAPEL, Lord, v. 403, n. 2.
CAPELL, Edward, editor of _Shakespeare_, iv. 5.
CAPITAL PUNISHMENTS. See EXECUTIONS, NEWGATE, and TYBURN.
CARACCIOLI, M. de, iii. 286, n. 2.
_Caractacus_, ii. 335.
_Card, The_, v. 270, n. 4.
CARDONNEL, Commissioner, iii. 390, n. 1.
CARDROSS, Lord (sixth Earl of Buchan), ii. 177.
CARDS, Johnson wishes he had learnt to play at them, i. 317; iii. 23;
v. 404;
condemns them in the Rambler, iii. 23, n. 2.
CARELESS, Mrs., Johnson's first love, ii. 459-461;
mentioned, iv. 146-8, 378.
_Careless Husband_. See CIBBER, Colley.
CARELESSNESS, iv. 21.
CARIBS, iii. 200, n. 4.
_Carleton's, Captain, Memoirs_, iv. 333-4.
CARLISLE, Boswell proposes to meet Johnson there, iii. 107;
'cathedral so near Auchinleck,' iii. 416-7;
Percy made Dean, iii. 365;
printer run out of parentheses, iii. 402, n. 1.
CARLISLE, Law, Bishop of, i. 437, n. 2.
CARLISLE, fifth Earl of, iv. 113, n. 5;
_Poems_, iv. 113;
_The Father's Revenge_, iv. 246-8.
CARLISLE HOUSE, iv. 92, n. 5.
CARLISLE OF LIMEKILNS, v. 316.
CARLYLE, Dr. Alexander
Blair, Robert, iii. 47, n. 3;
Blair's, Hugh, conversation, v. 397, n. 3;
Cardonnel, Commissioner, iii. 390, n. 1;
clergy (English), at Harrogate, v. 252, n. 3;
clergy (Scotch), and card-playing, v. 404, n. 1;
Cullen's mimicry, ii. 154, n. 1;
Culloden--London in an uproar of joy, v. 196, n. 3;
dinners in London and Edinburgh, i. 103, n. 2;
Dodd, Dr., iii. 139, n. 4;
Douglas, Duchess of, v. 43, n. 4;
Elibank, Lord, v. 386, n. 1;
Elphinston's school, ii. 171, n. 2;
Guthrie, W., i. 117, n. 2;
Home patronised by Lord Bute, ii. 354, n. 4;
_Douglas_, v. 362, n. 1;
as an historian, iii. 162, n. 5;
Hume, account of, v. 30, n. 1;
opinion of _Ossian_, ii. 302, n. 2;
Leechman's prosecution, v. 68, n. 4;
liberality of leading clergymen, v. 21, n. 1;
Lonsdale, Lord, v. 113, n. 1;
Maclaurin, Professor, v. 49, n. 6;
Macpherson, James, ii. 300, n. 1;
Mansfield on Hume's style, i. 439, n. 2;
Millar, Andrew, i. 287, n. 3;
Poker Club, ii. 376, n. 1;
Pretender, Young, v. 196, n. 2;
Robertson and the claret, iii. 335; n. 4;
conversation, v. 397, n. 3;
romantic humour, iii. 335, n. 1;
Smith, Adam, iv. 24, n. 2;
study of English by the Scotch, i. 439, n. 2.
CARLYLE, Thomas, Cromwell's speeches, i. 150, n. 2;
Gough Square, visits, i. 188, n. 1;
errors about Johnson, i. 58, n. 2, 78, n. 1, 113, n. 1, 328, n. 1;
Henault, quotes, ii. 383, n. 1;
Johnson's god-daughter, subscribes for an annuity to, iv. 202, n. 1;
_Novalis_, quotes, iii. 11, n. 1;
Sandwich, Lord, and Basil Montague, iii. 383, n. 3;
teacher's life, on a, i. 85, n. 2;
walking to Edinburgh University, v. 301, n. 2;
writing an effort, iv. 219, n. 1.
CARMICHAEL, Miss, Johnson lodges her in his house, iii. 222;
speaks of her as 'Poll,' iii. 368;
describes her, iii. 461.
CARNAN, Thomas, bookseller, iii. 100, n. 1.
CAROLINE, QUEEN, Clarke's refusal of a bishopric, iii. 248, n. 2;
Leibnitz, patronizes, v. 287;
Savage, bounty to, i. 125, n. 4, 173, n. 3.
CARPENTER, anecdote of a, iv. 116.
CARRE, Rev. Mr., v. 27-8.
CARRUTHERS, Robert, Highland emigration, v. 150, n. 3.
_Carstares' State Papers_, v. 227, n. 4.
CARTE, Thomas, believed in the 'regal touch,' i. 42;
_History of England_, i. 42; ii. 344; iv. 311;
_Life of Ormond_, v. 296.
CARTER, Rev. Dr., i. 122, n. 4.
CARTER, Miss Elizabeth (Mrs.), account of her, i. 122, n. 4;
age, lived to a great, iv. 275, n. 3;
alarum, her, iii. 168;
_Amelia_, praises, iii. 43, n. 2;
Burney, Miss, described by, iv. 275, n. 1;
her _Correspondence_, i. 203, n. 5;
Crousaz's _Examen_, translates, i. 138;
Garrick, Mrs., dines with, iv. 96-9;
Greek and pudding-making, i. 122, n. 4;
Johnson advises her to translate _Boethius_, i. 139;
writes an epigram to her, i. 122, 140;
English verses, ib.;
a letter, i. 122, n. 4;
praises her, iv. 275;
known as 'the learned,' iv. 246, n. 6;
_Ode to Melancholy_, i. 122, n. 4;
_Rambler, contributes to the, i. 203;
criticises it, i. 208, n. 3;
mentioned, i. 242.
CARTER,--, a riding-school master, ii. 424, n. 1.
CARTERET, John, Lord, afterwards Earl Granville, i. 507, 509.
_Carteret_, a dactyl, iv. 3.
CARTHAGE, iv. 196.
CARTHAGENA, v. 386.
CARTHUSIAN CONVENT. See MONASTERY.
CASCADES, v. 429, n. 4, 442.
CASHIOBURY, i. 381, n. 1.
CASIMIR'S _Ode to Pope Urban_, i. 13, n. 2.
CASTES OF THE HINDOOS, iv. 12, n. 2, 88.
CASTIGLIONE, author of _Il Corteggiano_, v. 276.
CASTIGLIONE, Prince Gonzaga di, iii. 411, n. 1.
CASTLE, shut up in one, ii. 100.
CASUISTRY, i. 254.
CATALOGUE of Johnson's _Works_, i. 16.
CATALOGUES, why we look at them, ii. 365.
CATCOT, George, iii. 50-1.
CATHCART, Lord, ii. 413; iii. 346.
CATHEDRALS of England, most seen by Johnson, iii. 107, 456;
neglected, v. 114, n. 1.
CATHERINE II, Empress of Russia,
Boswell's eulogium on her, iii. 134, n. 1;
engages English tutors, iv. 277, n. 1;
_Evelina_, has drawings made from, iv. 277, n. 1;
Houghton Collection, buys the, iv. 334, n. 6;
_Rambler_, orders a translation of the, iv. 277;
sends Reynolds a snuff-box, iii. 370.
_Catholicon_, ii. 399.
CATILINE, i. 32.
CATO the Censor, iv. 79.
CATOR, John, iv. 313, 340, n. 3.
CATS, shooting, iv. 197.
CATULLUS, iv. 180.
CAULFIELD, Miss, iii. 100.
CAVE, Edward, account of him, i. 113, n. 1;
Abridgment of Trapp's _Sermons_, publishes an, i. 140, n. 5;
attacked by rivals, i. 113, n. 3;
Birch, Dr., Letters to, i. 139, 150, 151, 153;
Boyse's verses to him, iv. 441;
coach, sets up a, i. 152, n. 1; ii. 226, n. 2;
death and effects, i. 256, ns. 1 and 2;
_Debates_, publishes the, i. 115-8, 136, 150-2, 501-12;
reports them, i. 503;
descendants, collateral, i. 90, n. 4;
examined before House of Lords, i. 111, n. 3, 501;
(_Sylvanus Urban_), _Gentleman's Magazine_, projects the, i. 90, 111;
attends closely to its sale, iii. 322;
ghost, saw a, ii. 178, 182;
indecent books, sells, i. 112, n. 2;
Johnson 'Cave's Oracle,' i. 140, n. 5;
first employer, i. 103;
_Life of Savage_, buys the copyright of, i. 165, n. 1;
letters from: see JOHNSON, Letters;
money account with, i. 135;
_Ode_ to him, i. 113;
_Rambler_, proprietor of, i. 203, n. 6, 208, n. 3, 209, n. 1;
and the screen, i. 163, n. 1;
writes his _Life_, i. 256;
'penurious paymaster,' i. 121, n. 2; iv. 409;
prizes for verses, offers, i. 91, n. 2, 136;
treatment of his readers, i. 157, n. 4;
mentioned, i. 122, n. 4, 135, 176, n. 2, 242.
CAVE, Edward, Jun., i. 111, n. 3.
CAVE, Miss, i. 90, n. 4.
CAVERSHAM, ii. 258, n. 3.
CAWSTON, ----, iv. 418.
CAXTON, William, iii. 254.
CECIL, Colonel, ii. 183.
_Cecilia_. See Miss BURNEY.
CEDED ISLANDS, money arising from the, ii. 353, n. 4.
CELIBACY, cheerless, ii. 128.
CELSUS, iii. 152, n. 2.
CELTS, descended from the Scythians, v. 224.
CENSURE, ecclesiastical, iii. 59.
_Cento_, ii. 96, n. 1.
CERTAINTIES, small, the bane of men of talents, ii. 323.
CERVANTES, Don Quixote's death, ii. 370:
see DON QUIXOTE;
praised _Il Palmerino d' Inghilterra_, iii. 2
'CHAIR OF VERITY,' iii. 58, n. 3.
CHALMERS, Alexander, edits the _Spectator_, ii. 212, n. 1;
mentioned, ii. 136, n. 3; iii. 230, n. 5.
CHALMERS, George, edits Johnson's _Debates_, i. 152, n. 2.
'CHAM OF LITERATURE,' i. 348.
CHAMBERLAIN, Lord, Johnson's application to the, iii. 34, n. 4.
CHAMBERLAYNE, Edward, iv. 98.
CHAMBERLAYNE, Rev. Mr., iv. 288.
CHAMBERS, Catherine, i. 513-6; death, ii. 43.
CHAMBERS, Ephraim,
_Dictionary of Arts and Sciences_, i. 138, 219;
new edition, ii. 203, n. 3;
epitaph, i. 219, n. 1, 498, n. 2;
Johnson takes his style as a model, i. 218.
CHAMBERS, Sir Robert, dissenters and snails, ii. 268, n. 2;
Johnson's companion to Newcastle, ii. 264; v. 16, 20;
learnt law from him, iii. 22;
letter to him, i. 274;
prescribes remedies to, ii. 260;
recommends him to Warren Hastings, iv. 68-9;
visits him, ii. 25, 46;
judge in India, appointed, ii. 264;
threatened with revocation, ib., n. i;
Langton's will, makes, ii. 261;
Lincoln College, Oxford, member of, i. 274;
Literary Club, member of the, i. 478, n. 2, 479;
married, ii. 274; Principal of New Inn Hall, ii. 46, 268, n. 2;
portrait in University College, ii. 25, n. 2;
at Streatham, iv. 158, n. 1;
professor in the imaginary college, v. 109;
proud or negligent, ii. 272;
Warton, Dr., recommends him to W. G. Hamilton, i. 519;
mentioned, i. 274, 336, 357, 370; ii. 265; iv. 344; v. 66.
CHAMBERS, Dr. Robert,
_Traditions of Edinburgh_--Boyd's Inn, v. 21, n. 2;
Edinburgh, a new face in the streets, v. 39, n. 3;
noble families in the old town, v. 43, n. 4;
Hailes, Lord, i. 432, _n_. 3;
_Hardyknute_, ii. 91, n. 2;
James's Court, v. 22, n. 2;
Kames, Lord, ii. 200, n. 1;
Macdonald's, Flora, virulence, v. 185, n. 4;
Monboddo, Lord, ii. 74, n. 1.
CHAMBERS, Sir William,
_Dissertation on Oriental Gardening_, iv. 60, n. 7; v. 186;
ridiculed in _The Heroic Epistle, ib.;
Johnson writes an introduction to his _Chinese Architecture_, iv. 188;
Somerset House, architect of, iv. 187, n. 4;
_Treatise on Civil Architecture_, iv. 187, n. 4.
CHAMIER, Andrew, account of him, i. 478;
Goldsmith, his estimate of, iii. 252-3;
Johnson consults him in Dodd's case, iii. 121;
gets his interest for Mr. Welch, iii. 217;
visits him, iii. 398, n. 1;
professor in the imaginary college, v. 109;
signs the Round-Robin, iii. 83.
CHAMPION, Sir G., iii. 459.
_Champion, The_, i. 169.
CHANCELLORS, Lord High, how chosen, ii. 157.
CHANCES, iv. 330.
_Chances, The_, ii. 233, n. 4.
CHANDLER, Dr., ii. 445, n. 1.
CHANGE, silver, iv. 191.
CHANTILLY, ii. 400.
CHAPEL-HOUSE, ii. 451.
CHAPLAINS, ii. 96.
CHAPONE, Mrs., account of her, iv. 246, n. 6;
_Correspondence_, her, i. 203, n. 4;
Johnson, letter from, iv. 247;
his meeting with the Abbe Raynal, iv. 434;
his views on natural depravity, v. 211, n. 3;
_Rambler_, contributes to the, i. 203;
Williams, Mrs., account of, i. 232, n. 1.
CHARACTER, a most complete one, ii. 402;
argument, its weight in an, ii. 443; v. 29, n. 5;
delineation in the _Anabasis_, iv. 31;
expectation of uniformity, iii. 282, n. 2;
Johnson saw a great variety, iii. 20;
his sketches of them, ib.;
men not bound to reveal their children's character, iii. 18;
not to be tried by one particular, iii. 238;
must not be lessened, v. 247;
nature and manners, ii. 48;
as to this world not hurt by vice, iii. 342, 349.
CHARADE, a, iv. 195.
CHARITABLE ESTABLISHMENT IN WALES, a, iii. 255.
CHARITY. See ALMSGIVING.
CHARLEMONT, first Earl of,
Beauclerk's character, draws, i. 249, n. 1;
letters to him, ii. 192;
Hume's French, i. 439, n. 2;
Hume and Mrs. Mallet, ii. 8, n. 4;
Literary Club, member of the, i. 479;
Johnson and Vestris, iv. 79;
professor in the imaginary college, v. 108;
story of the Pyramids, iii. 352, 449, 458;
mentioned, ii. 235, 274, n. 3; iv. 78.
CHARLES I,
anniversary of his death, ii. 152, n. 1;
kept by Boswell with old port and solemn talk, iii. 371;
birth-place, v. 399;
concessions to parliament, v. 340;
corn, price of, in his reign, iii. 232, n. 1;
Johnson and Lord Auchinleck dispute about him, v. 382, n. 2;
'murder,' his, unpopular, ii. 370;
political principles in his time, ii. 369;
saying about lawyers, ii. 214;
mentioned, i. 194, n. 2, 466; ii. 170, n. 2; v. 204, 346, 406.
CHARLES II, atheist and bigot, iv. 194, n. 1;
betrayed and sold the nation, ii. 342, n. 2;
corn, price of, in his reign, iii. 232, n. 1;
descendants, his, Beauclerk, i. 248, n. 2;
Commissioner Cardonnel, iii. 390, n. 1;
Charles Fox, iv. 292, n. 2;
Duke of York and Catharine Sedley, v. 49;
France, took money from, ii. 342;
Heale, at, iv. 234, n. 1;
Hume's partiality for him, ii. 341, n. 2;
Johnson's partiality for him, i. 248; ii. 341; iv. 292, n. 2;
'lenity,' his, iv. 41;
Lewis XIV, might have been as absolute as, ii. 370;
manners, ii. 41;
political principles in his time, ii. 369;
social, i. 442;
story-telling, excelled in, iii. 390, n. 1;
mentioned, ii. 437, n 2; v. 357, n. 3.
CHARLES III (the Young Pretender), ii. 253.
CHARLES EDWARD, Prince. See PRETENDER.
CHARLES V, Emperor, plays at his own funeral, iii. 247.
CHARLES X, of France, ii. 401, n. 4.
CHARLES XII, of Sweden, compared with Socrates, iii. 265;
dressed plainly, ii. 475;
Johnson's _Vanity of Human Wishes_, i. 195.
_Charles of Sweden_, i. 153.
CHARLOTTE, Queen, account of Boswell, i. 5, n. 1;
Garrick's compliment to her, ii. 233;
'a lady of experience,' ii. 142;
Queen's House, ii. 33, n. 3;
Sunday knotting, iii. 242, n. 3;
mentioned, i. 383; ii. 290.
_Charmer, The_, v. 313.
CHARTER-HOUSE, iii. 124, 441.
CHARTER-HOUSE SCHOOL, iii. 222.
CHARTRES, Colonel, ii. 211, n. 4.
CHASTITY, one deviation from it ruins a woman, ii. 56;
property depends on it, ii. 457; v. 209.
CHATHAM, William Pitt, Earl of,
Boswell, correspondence with, ii. 13, n. 3, 59, n. 1;
_Capability_ Brown, account of, iii. 400, n. 2;
Cardross, Lord, offers a post to, ii. 177;
Cumming the Quaker's account of him, v. 98, n. 1;
Dictator, iii. 356;
excisemen, attacks, i. 294, n. 9;
Garrick, notes to, ii. 227;
Highland regiments, raises, iii. 198; v. 150;
House of Commons, last speech in the, ii. 16, n. 2;
Johnson attacks him, ii. 134, n. 4, 314;
criticises his oratory, iv. 317;
writes a speech in his name, i. 504;
Loudoun, Lord, recalls, v. 372, n. 3;
merchants and tradesmen, praises honest, v. 327, n. 4;
'meteor,' i. 131; v. 339;
oratory, his, i. 152;
Oxford in 1754, at, i. 171, n. 1;
'Ptit,' figures in the _Debates_ as, i. 502;
public and private schools, on, iii. 12, n. 1;
Scotch Militia bill, acquiesces in the, ii. 431, n. 1;
Shelburne joins his ministry, iii. 36, n. 1;
son, his, superior to him, iv. 219,_ n._ 3;
Trecothick, praises, iii. 76,_ n._ 2;
Walpole, distinguished from, ii. 196;
war, his glorious, ii. 126;
Whigs and Tories, distinguishes, i. 431, n. 1;
'woollen, buried in,' ii. 453, n. 2;
mentioned, iii. 201, n. 3.
CHATSWORTH, Boswell visits it, iii. 208;
Johnson visits it in 1774, v. 429;
in 1784, iv. 357, 367;
present at a 'public dinner,' ib., n. 3.
CHATTERTON, Thomas,
money gained by Beckford's death, iii. 201, n. 3;
_Rowley's Poetry,_ iii. 50;
pretended discovery, ib., n. 1;
Johnson's admiration, iii. 51;
Goldsmith's belief, ib., n. 2;
Walpole's disbelief, ib.;
quarrel about it between Goldsmith and Percy, iii. 276, n. 2;
'wild adherence to him,' iv. 141.
CHAUCER, took much from the Italians, iii. 254.
_Chaucer, Life of,_ i. 306.
CHEAP, Captain, i. 117, n. 2.
CHELSEA, ii. 169, n. 1.
CHELSEA COLLEGE, ii. 64.
CHEMISTRY,
Johnson's love of it, i. 140, 436; ii. 155;
'the new kinds of air,' iv. 237;
Priestley's discoveries, 238.
CHENEY WALK, ii. 99, n. 5.
CHEROKEES, v. 248.
CHESELDEN, William, iii. 152,_ n._ 3.
CHESTER, Boswell visits it, iii. 411-15;
Johnson and the Thrales, v. 435;
Michael Johnson attends the fair, ib.;
passage thence to Ireland, i. 105.
CHESTERFIELD, fourth Earl of,
active sports and idleness, i. 48, n. 1;
Addison and Leandro Alberti, ii. 346, n. 7;
appeal to people in high life, how to be made, i. 257, n. 1;
Bolingbroke's ready knowledge, ii. 256, n. 3;
'But stoops to conquer,' quotes, ii. 205, n. 4;
conversation and knowledge, iv. 332;
dedications, the _plastron_ of, i. 183, n. 3;
dignified but insolent, iv. 174;
dissembling anger, i. 265, n. 1;
duplicity, his, i. 264-5;
Eliot, Mr., praises, iv. 334, n. 5;
epigram written with his diamond, iv. 102, n. 4;
exquisitely elegant, iv. 332;
Faulkner, George, account of, v. 44, n. 2;
friend, had no, iii. 387;
flogging, on, i. 46, n. 2;
general reflections, on, iv. 313, n. 2;
graces and wickedness, on uniting the, ii. 340;
_great_, pronunciation of, ii. 161;
_Letters_, 'Hottentot, a respectable,' i. 266; v. 103, n. 2;
Ireland's sufferings from a drunken gentry, v. 250, n. 1:
Johnson addresses to him the Plan, i. 183-5; ii. 1, n. 2; 35, n. 5;
his MS. notes on it, i. 185, n. 2;
_Dictionary_, writes in _The World_ on, i. 257-60;
flatters with a view to a _Dedication, i. 257;
letter to him, i. 260-5, 284, n. 3; iv. 192, n. 2; v. 130, n. 3;
Boswell begs for a copy of it, iii. 418, 420;
gets it, iv. 128;
neglects, i. 256-265;
presents ten pounds to, i. 261, n. 3;
speeches ascribed to him, iii. 351;
laughter low and unbecoming, declares, ii. 378, n. 2;
letter to his son at Rome, iv. 78, n. 1;
_Letters_, Johnson's description of them, i. 266;
Boswell's, ib., n. 2;
Lord Eliot's, iv. 333;
literary property in them contested, i. 266;
pretty book, might be made a, iii. 53;
sale, ii. 329;
mentioned, iii. 54;
_Miscellaneous Works_, published in 1777, iii. 108, n. 2;
old and ill, i. 262, n. 1;
Parisians not learned, declares the, i. 454, n. 3;
patron of bad authors, iv, 331, n. 1;
position, great, ii. 329; pride, i. 265;
_respectable_, use of the term, iii. 241, n. 2;
Richardson's novels, ii. 174, n. 2;
Robinson, Sir T., epigram on, i. 434, n. 3;
Secretary of State, iv. 333, n. 2;
speeches composed by Johnson, i. 505;
study of eloquence, on the, iv. 184, n. 1;
_transpire_, iii. 343, n. 2;
Tyrawley, Lord, criticism on, ii. 211;
'wit among Lords,' i. 266;
wit, his, ii. 211;
world, on the judgment of the, i. 200, n. 2;
mentioned, i. 151; iv. 78.
CHESTERFIELD, fifth Earl of, Dodd, Dr., forges his name, iii. 140.
CHEVALIER, the, v. 140, n. 3.
_Chevalier's Muster Roll_, v. 142, n. 2.
CHEYNE, Dr. George,
account of his diet, iii. 27, n. 1;
on bleeding, iii. 152, n. 3;
_English Malady_, i. 65; iii. 27, 87; v. 210;
rule of conduct, v. 154.
_Cheynel, Life of_, i. 228; ii. 187, n. 2. v. 48.
CHICHESTER, iv. 160.
CHIEFS. See HIGHLANDS.
CHIESLEY OF DALRY, v. 227, n. 4.
CHILDHOOD, companions of one's, iii. 131.
CHILD, ----, of Southwark, i. 491, n. 1.
CHILDREN, business men care little for them, iii. 29;
company, should not be brought into, iii. 28, 128;
Gay's writings for them, ii. 408, n. 3;
Johnson on books for them, iv. 8, n. 3, 16;
library, to be turned loose in a, iv. 21;
management of them, i. 46, n. 3;
method of rearing them, ii. 101;
natural aptitudes, v. 211, 214;
prematurely wise, ii. 408.
CHINA, dog-butchers, ii. 232;
mortality on the voyage thither, i. 348, n. 3;
wall of, iii. 269, 457;
people 'perfectly polite,' i. 89;
barbarians, iii. 339;
plantations, iv. 60.
_China_, Du Halde's _Description of_. See Du HALDE.
CHINA-FANCY, iii. 163, n. 1.
CHINA-MANUFACTORY, iii. 163.
_Chinese Architecture_. See CHAMBERS, Sir W.
_Chinese Stories_, i. 136.
CHISWICK, iv. 168, n. 1.
'CHOICE OF DIFFICULTIES,' v. 146.
CHOISI, Abbe, iii. 336.
CHOLMONDELEY, G. J., iv. 345.
CHOLMONDELEY, Mrs., account of her, iii. 318, n. 3;
a very airy lady, v. 248;
an affected gentleman, iii. 261;
Johnson takes her hand, iii. 318, n. 3;
mentioned, ii. 125; iii. 256.
CHRIST'S HOSPITAL, ii. 286.
CHRIST'S satisfaction, iv. 124; v. 88.
CHRISTIAN, Rev. Mr., ii. 52.
_Christian Hero_, ii. 448.
_Christian Philosopher and Politician_, i. 202, n. 1.
CHRISTIANITY,
differences political rather than religious, i. 405;
chiefly in forms, ii. 150; iii. 188;
evidences for it, i. 398, 405, 428, 444,454; ii. 8, 14;
iii. 188, 316; v. 47, 340;
revelation of immortality its great article, iii. 188;
its 'wilds,' iii. 313.
CHRISTIE, James, the auctioneer, iv. 402, n. 2.
CHRYSOSTOM, v. 446.
CHURCH, The, possesses the right of censure, iii. 59-62, 91, n. 3.
'CHURCH AND KING,' iv. 29, 296.
CHURCH OF ENGLAND, in Charles II's reign, ii. 341;
'Churchmen will not be Catholics,' iv. 29, n. 1;
Convocation denied it, i. 464;
discipline and Convocation, iv. 177;
example of attendance at the services, ii. 173;
House of Hanover, all against the, v. 271;
manner of reading the service, iii. 436;
neglected state of the buildings, v. 41, n. 3;
of the cathedrals, 114, n. 1;
observance of days, ii. 458;
parishes neglected, iii. 437;
patronage, ii. 242-6;
revenues, iii. 138;
theory and practice, iii. 138.
CHURCH OF ROME. See ROMAN CATHOLICS.
CHURCH OF SCOTLAND. See under SCOTLAND.
CHURCHILL, Charles,
account of the publication of his poems, i. 419, n. 3;
profits, ib. n. 5;
'blotting,' hatred of, i. 419, n. 5;
Boswell criticises his poetry, i. 419;
'brains not excised,' v. 51;
Cowper's high estimate of his poetry, i. 419, n. 4;
Davies and his wife, i. 391, n. 2, 484; iii. 223, 249;
death, his, i. 395, n. 2, 419, n. 3;
Dodsley's _Cleane_, i. 326, n. 3;
Flexney, his publisher, ii. 113, n. 2;
Francklin, Dr., iv. 34, n. 1;
'gainst fools be guarded,' v. 217, n. 1;
_Gotham_, i. 420, n. 1;
Guthrie, William, i. 118, n. 1;
Hill, Sir John, ii. 38, n. 2;
Holland the actor, iv. 7, n. 5;
Johnson, attacks, about _Shakespeare_, i. 319-20, 419;
about the Cock-Lane Ghost, i. 406;
about his strong terms, iii. 1, n. 2;
despises his poetry, i. 418;
Lloyd in the Fleet-prison, i. 395, n. 2;
Norton, Sir Fletcher, ii. 472, n. 2;
Ogilvie's poetry, i. 423, n. 1;
_Prophecy of Famine_, i. 373, n. 1, 420; iii. 77, n. 1;
_Gotham_, Europe's treatment of savages, iii. 204, n. 1;
straw in Bedlam, ii. 374, n. 2;
'strolling tribe,' i. 168, n. 1;
Warburton, Bishop, iv. 49, n. 1; v. 81, n. 2;
Whitehead, Paul, i. 125;
'With wits a fool, with fools a wit,' i. 266, n. 1.
CHURTON, Rev. Ralph, ii. 258, n. 3; iv. 212, n. 4, 300, n. 2.
CIBBER, Colley,
_Apology_, ii. 92; iii. 72;
Goldsmith praises it, ib., n. 2;
_Birth-day Odes_, i. 149, n. 3, 401-2; ii. 92; iii. 72, 184;
_Careless Husband_, revised by Mrs. Brett, i. 174, n. 2;
origin of the story, ib.;
no doubt written by Cibber, ii. 340;
praised by Pope and H. Walpole, iii. 72, n. 4;
Comedies, merit in his, ii. 340; iii. 72;
Chesterfield, and Johnson, anecdote about, i. 256;
conversation, his, ii. 92, 340; iii. 72;
Dryden, recollections of, iii. 71;
Fenton, insulted, i. 102, n. 2;
genteel ladies, his, ii. 340;
_Hob or The Country Wake_, ii. 465, n. 1;
ignorance, iii. 72, n. 1; iv. 243;
impudence, i. 154, n. 2; ii. 340, n. 3;
Johnson's epigram on him, i. 149; v. 348, 350, 404;
shows one of his _Odes_ to, ii. 92;
mode of arguing: see JOHNSON, arguing;
manager of Drury Lane, v. 244, n. 2;
_Musa Cibberi_, iv. 3, n. 1;
_Non-juror, The, _ii. 321;
poet-laureate, i. 401, n. 1;
_Provoked Husband_, ii. 48; iv. 284, n. 2;
Richard III, version of, iii. 73, n. 3;
Richardson's respect for him, ii. 93; iii. 184;
vanity, iii. 264;
Walpole praises his character, i. 401, n. 1;
his _Apology_, iii. 72, n. 4;
and his acting, iv. 243, n. 6;
Whig, violent, iii. 30, n. 1.
CIBBER, Theophilus,
edits the _Lives of the Poets,_ i. 187; iii. 29-31, 117;
death, iii. 30, n. 1.
CIBBER, Mrs. (wife of Theophilus), account of her, v. 126, n. 5;
acted in Irene, i. 197;
mentioned, ii. 92.
CICERO, Burke not like him, v. 213-4;
Chesterfield likened to him, iii. 351;
image of Virtue, ii. 15, n. 2, 443;
quotations from _Cato Major_, iii. 438, n. 2; iv. 374, n. 2;
_Ep. ad Att._, iv. 379, n. 2;
_Ep. ad Fam_., iv. 424, n. 1;
_Tuscul. Quaest_., ii. 107, n. 1.
CIRCULATING LIBRARIES, i. 102, n. 2; ii. 36, n. 1.
CITY, a, its solitude, iii. 379, n. 2.
CITY OF LICHFIELD, a county, i. 36, n. 4.
CITY OF LONDON. See LONDON.
CITY-POET, iii. 75.
CIVIL LAW, i. 134.
CIVILISED LIFE. See SAVAGES, and SOCIETY.
_Civility_, ii. 155; iii. 77.
_Civilisation_, ii. 155.
CLANRANALD, ii. 309; Allan of Clanranald, v. 290.
CLAPP, Mrs., ii. 63, 115-6.
CLARE, Lord, friendship with Goldsmith, ii. 136; iii. 311.
CLARENDON, first Earl of,
_History of the Rebellion_, its authenticity, i. 294, n. 9;
characters trustworthy, ii. 79;
character of Falkland, iv. 428, n. 2;
compared with Hume and Robertson, v. 57, n. 3;
recommended by Johnson, iv. 311;
style and matter, iii. 257-8;
Villiers's ghost, iii. 351;
University of Oxford and his heirs, ii. 424.
CLARENDON PRESS, Johnson's letter on its management, ii. 424, 441.
CLARET, for boys, in. 381; iv. 79;
gives the dropsy before drunkenness, v. 248-9.
_Clarissa. See_ RICHARDSON, S.
CLARK, Alderman Richard, member of the Essex Head Club, iv. 258, 438;
Johnson, letter from, iv. 258.
CLARKE, Rev. Dr. Samuel, Christian evidences, i. 398;
free-will, ii. 104;
_Homer_, edition of, ii. 129;
Johnson's _Dictionary_, not quoted in, i. 189, n. 1; iv. 416, n. 2;
Leibnitz, controversy with, v. 287;
learning, iv. 21;
studied hard, i. 71;
literary character, i. 3, _n. _2;
orthodox, not, iii. 248; v. 288;
Queen Caroline wished to make him a bishop, iii. 248, n. 2;
_Sermons_, ii. 263, 476; iii. 248;
recommended by Johnson on his death-bed, iv. 416;
unbending himself, fond of, i. 3.
CLARKE, Sir T., i. 45, n. 4.
CLAUDIAN, ii. 315.
CLAVIUS, ii. 444.
CLAXTON, Mr., ii. 247.
CLEMENT, William, Fellow of Trinity College, Dublin, i. 489.
CLENARDUS, iv. 20.
_Cleone. See _DODSLEY.
_Cleonice_, ii. 289,_ n._ 3.
CLERGYMAN, a,
at Bath, iv. 149;
Johnson's letter to him, iv. 150;
extraordinary character, an, iv. 296, n. 3;
hopeless ignorance of one, iv. 33, n. 3;
one rebuked by Johnson, iv. 19;
a young clergyman, Johnson's letter to, iii. 436.
CLERGYMEN, can be but half a beau, iv. 76;
_Court_-party, of the, v. 255, n. 5;
decorum required in them, iv. 76;
duties, i. 320;
elocution, taught, iv. 206;
English compared with Scotch, v. 251-3, 381;
Harrogate, at, v. 252, _n. 3_;
holy artifices, iii. 438;
learning, iv. 13;
library fit for one, v. 121;
life, their, i. 320, 476; iii. 304;
men of the world, aping, iv. 76;
popular election, ii. 149;
preaching: _see _PREACHING;
sinners in general, ii. 172.
CLERK, Sir Philip Jennings, account of him, iv. 80;
argument with Johnson, iv. 81.
CLERMONT, Lady, iii. 425.
CLIENTS. See LAW.
CLIMATE, happiness not affected by it, ii. 195.
CLINABS, i. 502, 512.
CLINTON, Sir Henry, iv. 140, n. 2.
CLITHEROE, iv. 162.
CLIVE, Lord,
astonished at his own moderation, iii. 401, n. 1;
character by Dr. Robertson, iii. 334, 350;
his chest full of gold, iii. 401;
destroyed himself, iii. 334, 350.
CLIVE, Mrs.,
Johnson describes her acting, iv. 243; v. 126;
and Walpole, H., iv. 243, n. 6;
robbed by highwaymen, iii. 239, n. 1;
'understands what you say,' iv. 7.
CLOTHES._ See_ DRESS.
CLOUGH, Arthur, v. 149, n. 1.
CLOUGH, Sir Richard, v. 436.
CLOW, Professor, v. 369, n. 2.
_Clubable_, iv. 254, n. 2.
CLUBS: Almack's, iii. 23, n. 1;
Arthur's, v. 84, n. 1;
Boar's Head, v. 247;
British Coffee-house, ii. 195; iv. 179, n. 1;
Brookes's, ii. 292,_ n._ 4; iv. 279, n. 2, 358, n. 1;
_City Club_ at the Queen's Arms, iv. 87;
Cocoa-tree Club, v. 386, n. 1;
Essex Head, account of its foundation and members, iv. 253-5,436-8;
Boswell and Johnson at a meeting, iv. 275;
Johnson attacked with illness there, iv. 259;
mentioned, iv. 354, 359, 360;
Eumelian, iv. 394;
Gaming Club, iii. 23;
Ivy Lane, account of it, i. 190, 191, n. 5, 478, n. 2;
Lennox, Mrs., supper in honour of, i. 103, n. 3, 255, n. 1;
old members meet in 1783, iv. 253, 435-6;
Johnson's definition of a club, iv. 254, n. 5;
Literary Club, account of it, i. 477-81; v. 109;
attendance expected, ii. 273;
attendances in 1766, ii. 17, 201;
Althorpe, Lord, iii. 424;
Banks, Sir Joseph, iii. 365;
Beauclerk, described by, ii. 192, n. 2;
loss by his death, iii. 424;
black-ball, exclusion by a single, iii. 116;
books, some of the members talk from, v. 378,_ n._4;
Boswell's election: See BOSWELL, Literary Club;
Boswell's account of meetings at which he was present,
his introduction, ii. 240;
Johnson's apology to Goldsmith, ii. 255;
talk of second-sight and Swift, ii. 318;
Mrs. Abington's benefit, ii. 330;
_Travels, Ossian_, the Black Bear, and patriotism, ii. 345;
speakers distinguished by initials, iii. 230;
Johnson's last dinner, iv. 326;
Boswell's reports of meetings generally brief, ii. 242, n. 1,
345, n. 5;
Burke's company lost to it, ii. 16;
Bunbury elected, ii. 274;
Camden Lord, black-balled, iii. 311, n. 2;
day and hour of meeting, i. 478, 479; ii. 20, n. 1, 330, n. 1;
iii. 128, 365, 368;
described in 1774 by Beauclerk, ii. 274, n. 3;
Dodd sought admittance, iii. 280;
Dunning, John, elected, iii. 128;
first meeting of the winter, iii. 210;
Fordyce elected, ii. 274;
foundation, and list of members, i. 477-9, 481, n 3;
Fox elected, ii. 274;
talked little, iii. 267;
Garrick elected, i. 480;
his vanity, iii. 311, n. 3;
Gibbon elected, i. 481, n. 3;
describes it, ii. 348, n. 1;
poisons it to Boswell, ii. 443, n. 1;
Goldsmith recites some absurd verses, ii. 240; iv. 13;
he wishes for more members, iv. 183;
his epitaph to be shown to the Club, iii. 81;
hanged or kicked, members deserving to be, iii. 281;
hogshead of claret nearly out, iii. 238;
imaginary college at St. Andrews, v. 108-9;
increase of members proposed, iii. 106;
Johnson's attendance in his latter years, iii. 106, n. 4;
attends after his attack of palsy, iv. 232-3;
his last dinner, iv. 326,
(for attendances with Boswell, See just above, under BOSWELL);
dislikes several members, iii. 106;
his friends of the Club, iv. 85;
his funeral, iv. 419;
subscriptions for his monument, iv. 423, ns. 1 and 3;
incompliance with a _Call_, iv. 84;
mentions the Club in a letter, ii. 136;
reads his epitaph on Lady Elibank, iv. 10;
talks of Mrs. Lennox's play, iv. 10;
Jones, Sir W., described by, v. 109, n. 5;
motto, its, i. 478, n. 3;
name, i. 477; v. 109, n. 5;
number of members, i. 478, n. 2, 479; iii. 106;
Palmerston, second Lord, black-balled, iv. 232;
elected, _ib. n._ 2;
Porteus, Bishop of Chester, black-balled, iii. 311, n. 2;
select merit, loses its, ii. 430, n. l;
Sheridan, R.B., elected, iii. 316;
Shipley, Bishop of St. Asaph, elected, iv. 75, n. 3;
Smith, Adam, elected, ii. 430, n. 1;
Steevens elected, ii. 273-4;
Vesey elected, iv. 28;
Vesey's (Mrs.) evening parties on Club nights, iii. 424, n. 3;
iv. 108, n. 4;
Nonsense Club, i. 395, n. 2;
Old Street Club, iii. 443-4; iv. 187;
Poker Club, ii. 376, n. 1; 431, n. 1;
Tall Club, i. 308, n. 6;
White's, ii. 329, n. 3;
World, The, iv. 102, n. 4.
COACH, post-coach, iii. 129; iv. 283;
heavy coach, iv. 285.
COAL-HEAVERS, riots of, iii. 46, n. 5.
COALITION MINISTRY (Duke of Portland's) formed, iv. 174, n. 3;
dismissed, i. 311, n. 1; iv. 165, n. 3, 249, n. 1;
mentioned, iv. 170, n. 1, 223, n. 1, 258, n. 2.
COBB, Mrs., ii. 388, 466; iii. 412; iv. 142, 143.
COBHAM, Lord, i. 491, n. 1; iii. 347; iv. 50, n. 4, 102, n. 4.
COBLENTZ, ii. 427, n. 4.
COCHRAN, General, i. 431, n. 1.
COCKBURN, Baron, iii. 335, n. 1.
COCKBURN, Dr., iii. 152, n. 3.
COCKBURN, Lord, civil juries in Scotland, ii. 201, n. 1;
Dundas, Henry, Viscount Melville, ii. 160, n. 1;
Edinburgh High School, ii. 144, n. 2;
Edinburgh in the 18th century, v. 21, n. 1;
Jeffrey's English accent, ii. 159, n. 6;
Scotch county electors, iv. 248, n. 1;
Scotch entails, ii. 414, n. 1;
St. Giles, Edinburgh, v. 41, n. 1;
titles of Scotch judges, v. 77, n. 4.
COCKENZIE, ii. 302, n. 2.
_Cocker's Arithmetic_, v. 138, n. 2.
COCK-LANE GHOST. See GHOSTS.
CODRINGTON, Colonel, iii. 204, n. 1.
COFFEE-HOUSE CRITICS, i. 288.
COFFEY, ----, v. 256, n. 1.
COFFLECT, iv. 77, n. 3.
COHAUSEN, Dr., ii. 427 n. 4.
COIN, exportation of, iv. 104-5.
COKE, Lord, a mere lawyer, ii. 158;
his definition of law, iii. 16, n. 1;
his painful course of study, iv. 310.
COKE, Lady Mary, i. 407, n. 1.
COL, the old Laird of, iii. 133; v. 29, n. 2.
COL, Alexander Maclean, of, the second son, ii. 308, 406, 411.
COL, Donald Maclean, the young Laird of,
account of him, v. 250-1;
the first road-maker, v. 235, n. 2;
plans an excursion for Johnson, v. 254;
accompanies him, v. 256-331;
his bowl of punch, v. 258;
manages the ship in the storm, v. 280-1;
puts a rope in Boswell's hands, v. 282;
_juvenis qui gaudet canibus_, v. 283;
introduces turnips, v. 293;
his family papers, v. 297-9;
takes Johnson to his aunt's house, v. 312;
anecdotes of Sir A. Macdonald, v. 315;
his house in Mull, v. 316;
deserves a statue, v. 327;
his father's deputy, v. 329;
'a noble animal', v. 330;
death, ii. 287-8, 406; v. 331;
mentioned, v. 95, 267, 341.
COLCHESTER, i. 466; iv. 15, n. 5.
COLDS, catching, ii. 51, 150; v. 278.
COLE, Henry, iv. 402, n. 2.
COLEBROOKE, Sir G., ii. 222, n. 3.
COLISEUM, ii. 106.
COLLECTIONS, the desire of augmenting, iv. 105.
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS, ii. 297.
COLLEGE TUTOR, an old, advice to his pupils, ii. 237.
COLLEGES. See OXFORD.
COLLIER, Jeremy, censures actors, i. 167, n.. 2;
'fought without a rival,' iv. 286, n. 3.
COLLINS, Anthony, iii. 363, n. 3.
COLLINS, William, affected the obsolete, iii. 159, n. 2;
Johnson's affection for him, i. 276, 383, n. 1;
_Life by Johnson_, i. 382;
madness, his, i. 65, n. 3, 276, 277, 383;
Poems, Glasgow edition, ii. 380.
COLLOQUIAL BARBARISMS, iii. 196.
'COLLYER, Joel', i. 315.
COLMAN, George, the elder,
Boswell's belief in second sight, mocks, ii. 318;
_Connoisseur_, starts the, i. 420,_ n._ 3; ii. 334, n. 3;
Foote's patent, buys, iii. 97;
_Good Natured Man,_ brings out the, iii. 320;
_Jealous Wife, The_, i. 364, n. 1;
Johnson, imitation of, iv. 387-8;
Literary Club, member of the, i. 478, n. 2, 479;
_Odes to Obscurity_, ii. 334;
professor in the imaginary college, v. 108;
_Prose on Several Occasions_, iv. 387;
Round-Robin, signed the, iii. 83;
Shakespeare's Latin, iv. 18;
_She Stoops to Conquer_, brings out, ii. 208, n.. 5;
'Sir, if you don't lie you're a rascal,' iv. 10;
_Student_, contributes to the, i. 209;
_Terence_, translation of, iv. 18;
Westminster School, at, i. 395, n. 2.
COLMAN, George, the son,
Aberdeen, a student at, v. 85, n. 2;
made a freeman of the city, v. 90, n. 2;
Dunbar, Dr., describes, iii. 436, n. 1;
Gibbon's dress, describes, ii. 443, n. 1;
Johnson and Gibbon, describes, iii. 54, n. 2.
COLOGNE, Elector of, iii. 447.
COLONIES, a loss to the community, i. 130, n. 2.
COLQUHOUN, Sir James, v. 363-5.
COLQUHOUN, Lady Helen, v. 365.
COLSON, Rev. Mr.,
Garrick and Johnson recommended to him, i. 102;
_Gelidus,_ i. 101, n. 3.
_Columbiade, The_, iv. 331.
COLUMBUS, i. 455, n. 3; iv. 250.
COLVILL, Lady, v. 387, 394-5.
COMB-MAKER, a punctuating, iii. 32, n. 5.
_Combabus_, iii. 238, n. 2.
COMBERMERE, v. 433-5.
COMBERMERE, Lord, v. 433, n. 1.
COMEDY, distinguished from farce, ii. 95;
its great end, ii. 233.
COMMANDMENT, ninth, emphasis in it, i. 169;
in the sixth, i. 326, n. 1.
COMMENTARIES ON THE BIBLE, iii. 58.
COMMERCE, circulation of, iii. 177;
effect of taxes on it, ii. 357;
effect on relationship, ii. 177;
not necessary to England, ii. 357.
COMMISSARIES, ii. 339, n. 2; iii. 184.
COMMON COUNCIL. See LONDON.
COMMON PEOPLE, inaccuracy in thoughts and words, iii. 136;
their language proverbial, ib.
COMMON PRAYER BOOK, iv. 293.
COMMONS, DOCTORS', i. 462, n. 1.
COMMONS, House of. See DEBATES OF PARLIAMENT and HOUSE OF COMMONS.
COMMUNION OF SAINTS, iv. 290.
COMMUNITY OF GOODS, ii. 251.
COMMUTATION OF SINS AND VIRTUES, iv. 398.
COMPANION, the most welcome one, ii. 359, n. 2;
a lasting one, iv. 235, n. 2.
COMPANY, good things must be provided, iii. 186; iv. 90;
love of mean company, i. 449;
of a new person, iv. 33. See JOHNSON, Company.
COMPIEGNE, ii. 400.
COMPLAINTS, iii. 368.
_Complete Angler_, i. 138, n. 5.
_Complete Vindication of the Licensers of the Stage_, i. 140.
COMPLIMENTS, offending the company by them, iv. 336;
right to repeat them, iii. 240;
without violating truth, iii. 161;
unusual, v. 440, n. 2.
COMPOSITION, causes of hasty, i. 192, n. 5;
errors caused by partial changes, iv. 11;
fine passages to be struck out, ii. 237;
happy moments for it, v. 40;
Johnson's advice, iii. 437; v. 66-8;
man writing from his own mind, ii. 344;
pleasure, not a, iv. 219, n. 1;
practised early, to be, iv. 12;
setting oneself doggedly to it, v. 40, 110.
See JOHNSON, Composition.
_Compositor_, iv. 321, n. 3.
COMPTON, Bishop of London, iii. 445, 447.
_Comus_, Johnson's Prologue to, i. 227.
CONCANEN, Matthew, v. 92, n. 4.
CONCEIT OF PARTS, iii. 316.
_Conceits_, i. 179.
_Concoction_, of a play, iii. 259.
CONDAMINE, La, _Account of the Savage Girl_, v. 110;
of a Brazilian tribe, v. 242.
CONDE, Prince of, ii. 393, 400.
CONDESCENSION, iv. 3.
CONDUCT, gradations in it, iv. 75;
wrong but with good meaning, iv. 360.
_Conduct of the Ministry_ (1756), i. 309.
CONFESSION, ii. 105; iii. 60.
_Conf. Fab. Burdonum_, ii. 263.
CONFINEMENT, iii. 268.
CONFUCIUS, i. 157, n. 1; iii. 299.
_Conge d'elire_, iv. 323.
CONGLETON, v. 432.
_Conglobulate_, ii. 55.
CONGRESS. See AMERICA.
CONGREVE, Rev. Charles, chaplain to Archbishop Boulter, i. 45;
pious but muddy, ii. 460, 474,
CONGREVE, William,
_Beggar's Opera_, opinion of the, ii. 369. n. 1;
Collier, Jeremy, attacked by, iv, 286, n. 3;
Islam, at, iii. 187;
Johnson's criticism on his plays, iv. 36, n. 3;
_Life_, iv. 56;
_Mourning Bride_, its foolish conclusion, i. 389, n. 2;
compared with Shakespeare, ii. 85-7, 96;
_Old Bachelor_, iii. 187;
Pope's _Iliad_ dedicated to him, iv. 50, n. 4;
_Way of the World_, i. 494, n. 1; ii. 227;
writings, his, make no man better, i. 189, n. 1.
CONINGTON, Professor,
Goldsmith's epitaph and Johnson's Latin, iii. 82, n. 3.
CONJECTURES, how far useful, ii. 260.
CONJUGAL INFIDELITY, ii. 56; iii. 347, 406.
_Connoisseur, The_, i. 420; ii. 334, n. 3.
CONNOR, ----, (Conn), a priest, v. 227, n. 4.
CONSCIENCE, defined by Johnson, ii. 243;
liberty of it, ii. 249.
_Conscious Lovers_, i. 491, n. 3.
_Considerations on the Case of Dr. Trapp's Sermons. See_ Dr. TRAPP.
_Considerations on Corn_. See under CORN.
_Considerations on the Dispute between Crousaz and Warburton_, i. 157.
_Considerations upon the Embargo_, i. 503.
CONSOLATION, ii. 13.
_Consort_ defined, i. 149, n. 2.
CONST, Mr., iii. 16, n. 1.
CONSTANTINOPLE, iv. 28.
CONSTITUENT, iv. 30, n. 4.
CONSTITUTION, Johnson asked to write on it, ii. 441.
CONSTITUTIONAL SOCIETY, iii. 314, n. 6.
_Construction of Fireworks_, v. 246, n. 1.
CONSTRUCTIVE TREASON, iv. 87.
_Contemplation_, v. 117, n. 4.
CONTENT, nobody is content, iii. 241.
CONTI, Prince of, ii. 405, n. 1.
_Continuation of Dr. Johnson's Criticism on the Poems of Gray_,
iv. 392, n. 1.
_Continuity_, iii. 419, n. 1.
CONTRADICTION, iii. 386; iv. 280.
CONTROVERSIES, ii. 442; iii. 10.
CONVENTS. See MONASTERIES.
_Conversable_, v. 437, n. 1.
CONVERSATION, coming close to a man in it, iv. 179;
contest, not animated without a, ii. 444;
is a contest, ii. 450;
eminent men often have little power in it, iv. 19;
envy excited by superiority, iv. 195;
game, like a, ii. 231;
Johnson's description of the happiest kind, ii. 359; iv. 50;
knowledge got by reading compared with that got by it, ii. 361;
old and young, of the, ii. 443, 444, n. 1;
praise instantly reverberated, v. 59;
requisites for it, iv. 166;
rich trader without it, iv. 83;
solid, unsuitable for dinner parties, iii. 57;
talk, distinguished from, iv. 186.
See JOHNSON, Conversation.
_Conversation between His Most Sacred Majesty_, etc., ii. 34, n. 1.
CONVERSIONS, ii. 105; iii. 228.
CONVICT, a, unjustly condemned to death, ii. 285, n. 1.
CONVICTS, punished by being set to work, iii. 268;
religious discipline for them, iv. 329;
sent to America, ii. 312, n. 3.
CONVOCATION, i. 464; iv. 277.
CONWAY, General, ii. 12, n. 1.
CONWAY, Mr. Moncure, i. 85, n. 2.
COOK, Captain, Boswell meets him, iii. 7;
Hawkesworth's edition of his _Voyages_, ii. 247, n. 5; iii. 7; iv. 308.
COOK, Professor, of St. Andrews, v. 64.
COOKE, Thomas (_Hesiod_ Cooke), v. 37.
COOKE, Thomas, the engraver, iv. 421, n, 2.
COOKE, William (_Conversation_ Cooke), ii. 100, n. 1; iv. 254, 437.
COOKERY, Mrs. Glasse's Cookery, iii. 285.
See JOHNSON, Cookery.
COOKSEY, John, ii. 319, n. 1.
COOLEY, William, i. 503.
COOPER, John Gilbert, last of the _Benevolists_, iii. 149, n. 2;
story of his sick son, ib.;
Johnson the Caliban of literature, calls, ii. 129;
anecdote of--and Garrick, iv. 4;
'Punchinello,' ii. 129.
COOPER, M., a bookseller, v. 117, n. 4.
COOTE, Sir Eyre, account of him, v. 124, n. 2;
travels in Arabia, v. 125.
COOTE, Lady, v. 125-6.
COPENHAGEN, v. 46, n, 2.
COPLEY, John, iv. 402, n. 2.
COPPER WORKS, at Holywell, iii. 455; v. 441.
_Copy_, manuscript for printing, iii. 42, n. 2.
COPY-MONEY, in Italy, iii. 162.
COPY-RIGHT, Act of Queen Anne, i. 437, n. 2; iii. iii. 294;
debate on the copy-right bill, i. 304, n. 1;
Donaldson's invasion of supposed right, i. 437;
judgment of the House of Lords, ib.; ii. 272, n, 2; iii. 370;
opinion of the Scotch judges, v. 50,72;
Thurlow's speech, ii. 345, n. 2;
honorary copy-right, iii. 370;
Johnson's plea for one, i. 437, n. 1;
should not be a perpetuity, i. 439; ii. 259;
London Booksellers, claim of the, iii. 110;
metaphysical right in authors, ii. 259.
CORBET, Andrew, i. 45, n. 4, 58, n. 1.
CORDELIA, i. 70, n. 2.
CORELLI, ii. 342.
CORIAT (Coryat) Tom, ii, 175;
_Crudities_, 176, n. 1.
_Coriat Junior_, ii. 175.
CORKE AND ORRERY, fifth Earl of. See ORRERY.
CORKE AND ORRERY, sixth Earl of, i. 257, n. 3.
CORN, bounty on corn (Irish), ii. 130, n. 3;
(English), i. 519; iii. 232;
corn-riots in 1766, 1. 519; iv. 317, n. 1;
exportation, prohibited by proclamation, iv. 317, n. 1;
last year of it, iii. 232, n. 1;
Johnson's _Considerations on Corn_, i. 518; iii. 232, n. 1;
plentiful in the spring of 1778, iii. 226;
previous bad harvests, ib., n. 2;
price artificially raised, iii. 232, n. 1.
CORNBURY, Lord, ii. 425.
CORNEILLE, character of Richelieu, ii. 134, n. 4;
compared with Shakespeare, iv. 16;
goes round the world, v. 311.
CORNELIUS NEPOS, iv. 180.
CORNEWALL, Speaker, iii. 82, n. 2.
CORNISH FISHERMEN, iv. 78.
CORNWALLIS, Archbishop of Canterbury, iii. 125.
CORNWALLIS, Lord, his capitulation, iii. 355, n. 3; iv. 140, n. 2.
_Corps_, a pun on it, ii, 241.
CORPULENCY, iv. 213.
CORRECTION OF PROOF-SHEETS, iv. 321, n. 2.
CORSICA, Antipodes, like the, ii. 4, n. 1;
Boswell's subscription for ordnance, ii. 59, n. 1;
'dangers of the night,' i. 119, n. 1;
France, ceded to, ii. 59, n. 2;
Genoa, revolts from, ii. 59, n. 2, 71, n. 1, 80;
hangman, i. 408, n. 1;
Johnson declaims against the people, ii. 80;
_lingua rustica_, ii. 82;
Seneca's epigrams on it, v. 296;
mentioned, iii. 201.
_Corsica, Boswell's Account of_,
Johnson's advice about it, ii. II, 22;
praise of the _Journal_, ii. 70;
publication and success, ii. 46;
criticisms on it, ib., n. 1;
Preface quoted, ii. 69, n. 3;
translations, ii. 46, n. 1, 56, n. 2.
CORTE, ii. 2, 3, n. 1; v. 237.
_Corteggianno, Il_, v. 276.
'CORYCIUS SENEX,' iv. 173.
COTTAGE, happiness in a, See RUSTIC HAPPINESS.
COTTERELL, Admiral, i. 245.
COTTERELL, Mrs., i. 450, n. 1.
COTTERELLS, the Miss, i. 245-6, 369, 382.
COTTON, Sir Lynch Salusbury, v. 433-4.
COTTON, Lady Salusbury, v. 442, n. 3.
COTTON, Robert, ii. 282, n. 3; v. 433; n. 5, 435, n. 2.
COULSON, Rev. Mr., ii. 381, n. 2; v. 459, n. 4.
COUNCIL OF TRENT, ii. 105.
_Council of Trent, History of the_, i. 107, 135.
COUNTESS, anecdote of a, iv. 274.
COUNTING, awkward at counting money, iv. 27;
effects of it, iv. 4, n. 4, 204;
modern practice, iii. 356, n. 3;
nation that cannot count, v. 242.
COUNTRY GENTLEMEN,
artificially raise the price of corn, iii. 232, n. 1;
disconcerted at laying out ten pounds, iv. 4;
duty to reside on their estates, iii. 177, 249;
hospitality, iv. 204, 221;
living beyond their income, v. 112;
living in London, iv. 164;
parliament, reason for entering, iii. 234;
prisoners in a jail, v. 108;
stewards, should be their own, v. 56;
superiority over their people, iv. 164;
tedious hours, ii. 194;
wives should visit London, iii. 178.
COUNTRY LIFE, meals wished for from vacuity of mind, v. 159;
mental imprisonment, iv. 338;
neighbours, v. 352-3;
pleasure soon exhausted, iii. 303;
popularity seeking, iii. 353;
science, good place for studying a, iii. 253;
time at one's command, iii. 353.
COURAGE, not a Christian virtue, iii. 289;
reckoned the greatest of virtues, ii. 339; iii. 266;
mechanical, ib.;
respected even when associated with vice, iv. 297.
COURAVER, Dr., i. 107, 135; iv. 127, n. 2.
COURT, attendants on it, i. 333;
manners best learnt at small courts, v. 276.
COURT, 'A shilling's worth of court for six-pence worth of good,' ii. 10.
COURT-MOURNING, iv. 325.
COURT OF SESSION. See SCOTLAND.
_Court of Session Garland. See_ BOSWELL.
COURTENAY, John,
Boswell to make a cancel in the _Life_, persuades, i. 520;
receives his vow of comparative sobriety, ii. 436, n. 1;
Jenyns, Soame, i. 316;
member of the Literary Club, i. 479;
_Moral and Literary Character of Dr. Johnson_, descriptions of
Boswell, i. 223; ii. 268;
Johnson's English poetry, i. 181, n. 3;
in the Hebrides, ii. 268;
humanity, iv. 322, n. 1;
Latin poetry, i. 62;
rapid composition, iv. 381, n. 1;
_Rasselas_, i. 344;
style and 'school,' i. 222;
Reynolds's dinner-parties, iii. 375, n. 2;
Strahan, Rev. Mr., iv. 376, n. 4;
Swift's _Tale of a Tub_, ii. 319, n. 1;
mentioned, iii. 305. 310; iv. 315.
COURTING THE GREAT,
Johnson opposed to it, i. 131;
his advice about it, ii. 10.
COURTNEY, Mr. Leonard H., M.P., i. 376, n. 2.
COURTOWN, Lord, ii. 376.
COURTS OF JUSTICE, afraid of Wilkes, iii. 46, n. 5.
COURTS-MARTIAL, Dicey, Professor, on them, iii. 46, n. 5;
Johnson present at one, iii. 361;
one of great importance, iv. 12.
COVENT GARDEN. See LONDON.
_Covent Garden Journal_, ii. 119, n. 4.
COVENTRY, i. 357; iv. 402, n. 2.
COVENTRY, Lady, v. 353, n. 1; 359, n. 2.
COVERLEY, Sir Roger de. See ADDISON.
_Covin_, ii. 199.
COVINGTON, Lord, iii. 213.
Cow, shedding its horns, iii. 84, n. 2.
COWARDICE, mutual, iii. 326.
COWDRY, iv. 160.
COWLEY, Abraham, 'Cowley, Mr. Abraham,' iv. 325, n. 3;
Dryden's youth, the darling of, iv. 38, n. 1;
fashion, out of, iv. 102, n. 2;
Hurd's _Selections_, iii. 29, 227;
_Imitation of Horace_, i. 284, n. 1;
Johnson meditated an edition of his works, iii. 29;
ridicules the fiction of love, i. 179;
writes his _Life_, iv. 38;
life, on, iv. 154;
love poems, ii. 78, n. 3;
_Ode to Liberty_, iv. 154, n. 2;
_Ode to Mr. Hobs_, ii. 241, n. 1;
_Ode upon the Restoration_, v. 333, n. 3;
Pope, compared with, v. 345;
vows, on, iii. 357, n. 1;
_Wit and Loyalty_, v. 57, n. 2;
mentioned, i. 252, n. 3.
COWLEY, Father, ii. 399, n. 3.
COWPER, Earl, iii. 16, n. 1.
COWPER, J. G. See COOPER.
COWPER, William, annihilation, longs for, iii. 296, n. 1;
avenues, v. 439, n. 1;
Beckford and Rigby, anecdote of, iii. 76, n. 2;
_Biographia Britannica_, lines on the, iii. 174, n. 3;
Browne, I. H., anecdote of, v. 156, n. i;
Churchill's poetry, admires, i. 419, n. 4;
_Collins's Life_, reads, i. 382, n. 7;
_Connoisseur_, contributes to the, i. 420, n. 3;
dreads a vacant hour, i. 144, n. 2;
'dunces sent to roam,' iii. 459;
Heberden, praises, iv. 228, n. 2;
_Homer_, translates, iii. 333, n. 2;
_John Gilpin_, iv. 138, n. 3;
Johnson's 'conversion,' iv. 272, n. 1;
criticism of Milton, iv. 42, n. 7;
writes an epitaph on, ii. 225, n. 3; iv. 424, n. 2;
recommends his first volume, iii. 333, n. 2;
Mediterranean as a subject for a poem, iii. 36, n. 3;
Milton, undertakes an edition of, i. 319, n. 4;
Omai, the 'gentle savage,' iii. 8, n. 1;
overwhelmed by the responsibility of an office, iv. 98, n. 3;
Pope's _Homer_, criticises, iii. 257, n. 1;
'Scripture is still a trumpet to his fears,' iv. 300, n. 1;
silence, habit of, iii. 307, n. 2;
'the solemn fop,' i. 266, n. 1;
'The sweet vicissitudes of day and night,' v. 117, n. 4;
Thurlow's character, draws, iv. 349, n. 3;
experiences his neglect, ib.;
Unwins, introduced to the, i. 522;
Westminster School, at, i. 395, n. 2;
_Whole Duty of Man_, despises the, ii. 239, n. 4.
COX, Mr., a solicitor, iv. 324.
_Coxcomb_, ii. 129; iii. 245, n. 1; v. 377, 378, n. 1.
COXETER, Thomas, iii. 30, n. 1; iii. 158.
COXETER,--, the younger, iii. 158, iv. n. 1.
COXHEATH CAMP, iii. 365, 374.
CRABBE, Rev. George,
Johnson revises _The Village_, iv. 121, n. 4, 175.
CRADOCK, Joseph, account of him, iii. 38;
Garrick at the Literary Club, iii. 311, n. 3;
Goldsmith and Gray, i. 404, n. 1;
_Hermes and Tristram Shandy_ ii, 225, n. 2;
Johnson at a tavern dinner, i. 470, n. 2;
compliment to Goldsmith, iii. 82, n. 3;
parody of Percy, ii. 136, n. 4;
words should be written in a book, iii, 39;
Percey's character, iii. 276, n. 2;
Shakespeare Jubilee, ii. 68, n. 2;
Warburton's reading, ii. 36, n. 2.
CRAGGS, James, Pope's epitaph on him, iv. 444;
mentioned with his son, i. 160.
CRAIG, ----, the architect, James Thomson's nephew, iii. 360; v. 68.
CRANMER, Archbishop, ii, 364, n. 1.
CRANMER, George, ii, 364, n. 3.
CRANSTON, David, v. 406.
CRASHAW, Richard, iii. 304, n. 3.
CRAVEN, Lord, i. 337, n. 1.
CRAVEN, Lady, iii. 22.
_Creation_, Blackmore's, ii. 108.
CREATOR, compared with the creature, iv. 30-1.
CREDULITY, general, v. 389
CREEDS, v. 120.
CRESCIMBENI, i. 278.
CRICHTON, Robert, Lord Sanquhar, v. 103, n. 3.
CRISP, Samuel, iv. 239, n. 3.
_Critical Review_,
account of it, owned by Hamilton, ii. 226, n. 3;
edited by Smollett, iii. 32, n. 2;
_Critical Strictures_ reviewed, i. 409, n. 1;
Griffiths and the Monthly, attack on, iii. 32, n. 2;
Johnson reviews Graham's _Telemachus_, i. 411;
and _The Sugar Cane_, i. 481, n. 4;
description of a valley
praised, v. 141, n. 2;
Lyttelton's gratitude for a review, iv. 57;
Murphy attacked, i. 355;
payment to writers, iv. 214, n. 2;
principles good, ii. 40; iii. 32;
Rutty's _Diary_ reviewed, iii. 170;
reviewers write from their own mind, iii. 32.
CRITICISM, examples of true, ii. 90;
justified, i. 409;
negative, v. 322.
CRITICS, authors very rarely hurt by them, iii. 423.
See ATTACKS.
CROAKER. See GOLDSMITH.
CROFT, Rev. Herbert, advice to a pupil, iv. 308;
_Family Discourses_, iv. 298;
_Life of Young_, his, adopted by Johnson, iv. 58;
described by Burke, iv. 59;
quoted, i. 373, n. 2.
CROKER, Rt. Hon. John Wilson. (In this Index I give reference only to
the passages in which I differ from him.)
Bentley's verses, change in one of, iv. 23. n. 3;
Boswell's account of Johnson's death, iv. 399, n. 1;
Boswell's 'injustice' to Hawkins, iv. 138, n. 2;
Burke's praise of Johnson's _Journey_, iii. 137, n. 3;
Campbell, Dr. T., mistake about, ii. 343, n. 2;
'a celebrated friend,' iii. 409, n. 6;
Chesterfield's present to Johnson, i. 261, n.,3;
_Edinburgh Review_ and his 'blunders,' ii. 338, n. 2;
emendations of the text, i. 16; iii. 426, n. 2;
Fitzherbert's suicide, iii. 384, n. 4;
Fox, Lady Susan, and W. O'Brien, ii. 328, n. 3;
Homer's shield of Achilles, iv. 33, n. 2;
Johnson's _Abridgment of the Dictionary_, i. 303, n. 1;

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